The declarer states that he would have made the claim, regardless of Dummy's remark.
It consists in bidding two of a suit in which the declarer has little or no strength.
It is true that the declarer expects that suit, but it may be the only opening he fears.
It is worth 100 if the declarer go down two; 150, if he lose three, etc.
If the declarer fall one trick short, the double gains 50 points.
The play of the King cannot be of any benefit, and should the declarer have the Nine, will be most expensive.
When the final declaration has been made the play shall begin, and the player on the left of the declarer shall lead.
Under these irregular circumstances, should the declarer lose the trick?
The latter portion of that law does not apply, as the opponent did not place his cards on the table after a claim by the declarer.
The decision, therefore, is that the declarer is entitled to the disputed trick.